As a companion to The Advocates Guide: Working With Parents of Children Who Have Been Sexually Assaulted this interactive tool offers five grounding tools. Grounding Tools offer the ability for anyone to calm their mind and body down during a scary time. This tool can be used with an advocate, parent, or even alone. Click through the interaction link below to explore the tools.
This series of recorded webinars explores trauma-informed storytelling methods, how to be trauma sensitive when working with personal stories, ethical practice in working with personal stories, and creative ways to position stories as tools for social change.
Abusers often use the threat of immigration enforcement as a way to maintain power and control and to make victims less likely to seek protection. For this reason, it is important for advocates to understand how to: help immigrant survivors become aware of their rights; identify special immigration remedies for victims, including special VAWA provisions around confidentiality; and how to prepare enhanced safety plans for immigrant survivors that take into account immigration enforcement.
This interactive learning tool introduces primary prevention through a set of activities to enhance knowledge about primary prevention. Information covered includes the Moving Upstream story, the Social Ecological Model, and an exploration of the differences between Risk Reduction and Primary Prevention.
The National Center’s college campus safety webinars page Campus Public Safety Online, includes upcoming webinars and links to previously conducted, closed captioned webinar recordings. Webinars cover topics of interest to the college campus public safety and emergency management community including fair and impartial policing, trauma-informed sexual assault investigations, large event management, National Incident Management System, behavioral threat assessment and others.
Text below from web conference registration website.
This webinar recording from NIWRC provides information on research from the National Insitute of Justice Violence Against American Indian and Alaska Native Women and Men study. Few estimates are available to describe the prevalence of violence experienced by American Indian (AI) and Alaska Native (AN) women and men. In addition, these estimates are often based on local rather than national samples. The few available national estimates are often based on very small samples. These small samples do not always accurately represent the AI and AN population in the United States.
(Description from the PreventConnect.org website)
Wednesday, March 30, 2016
11am Pacific Time / 2pm Eastern Time